This week’s episode covers Americans for Prosperity Foundation v. Bonta, in which the Supreme Court struck down a law which required charitable organizations to disclose their major donors.  Brett and Nazim discuss the ideological split on the Court and what it means to be “conservative” in this day and age.  No time stamp because this all killer, no filler.  The law starts from the beginning.

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Take it!!  This week’s episode covers Cedar Point Nursery v. Hassid, in which the Supreme Court struck down a California law that allowed access to union organizers on private property.  Brett and Nazim discuss the implications of the 6-3 ideological split, but also shellfish and roller coasters.  Law starts at (07:30).

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Nazim v. Alito: Who Ya Got?

Posted: July 11, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

This week’s episode covers Brnovich v. Democratic National Committee, where in one corner, we have Justice Alito upholding two Arizona voting laws, and the other corner, we have Big Sexy Paddington Prince Nazim advocating for the good people of Arizona.  Good luck to both competitors.  Law starts at (03:30).

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F*** Podcasts

Posted: July 4, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

This week’s episode covers two Constitutional law cases, Lange v. California (how the hot pursuit exception applies to misdemeanors) and Mahanoy School District v. B.L. (holding that the First Amendment prevents school districts from disciplining out of school speech).  From a big picture perspective, Brett and Nazim discuss what history teaches us about noisy drunk drivers and vengeful cheerleaders.  Law starts at (05:45).

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Cocaine, College Sports, and Delicious Butter

Posted: June 27, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

Sung to the tune of “My Favorite Things”, this week’s episode covers Terry v. US (holding that the First Step Act does not apply to Tier One offenders) and NCAA v. Allston (upholding a lower court’s injunction against NCAA rules on compensation).  Law starts at (07:20).

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Big June Energy

Posted: June 20, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

This week’s episode gets the big cases out of the way early, as the Court dropped California v. Texas (holding that ACA survives another challenge for lack of standing) and Fulton v. City of Philadelphia (holding a Philadelphia law restricting referrals to a Catholic adoption agency violates the Free Exercise Clause).  Both cases are more than just the headlines suggestion, and are indicative of the Court’s current make-up.  Law starts at (04:40).

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Who Are You? (Doot Doot, Doot Doot)

Posted: June 13, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

Brett and Nazim return from vacation to see what we can learn about judges from the cases of Van Buren v. U.S. (deciding “access” under Computer Fraud and Abuse Act), Borden v. U.S. (deciding reckless mindset under ACCA), Sanchez v. Myorkas (deciding admission status for permanent residency, and Garland v. Dai (deciding whether the 9th Circuit can make up immigration rules).  Law starts at (07:20).

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Guam, Jerry. Guam.

Posted: May 30, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

Get ready to learn, folks, because this episode discusses time, poison, wars and 160 million dollars worth of garbage in the context of Guam v. U.S..  Although its mostly a case about statutory interpretation; and it’s core, its the case you didn’t know you needed to know more about.  The law is a moving target here, but there’s less nonsense than you may think.

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Chief Justice Tina Turner

Posted: May 23, 2021 by Nazim in Episode!

This week’s episode covers three recent decisions, CIC Services v. IRS (procedure for challenging IRS notice requirements), Caniglia v. Strom (community care-taking exception for the home) and Edwards v. Vannoy (retroactivity of unanimous verdicts).  Law starts at (04:07) and an explanation for the episode title follows soon after.

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Listen, there’s a lot going on here.  As a general proposition, this week’s episode asks Brett and Nazim to narrow down which classification of lawyers would be best to sit with at a wedding table.  Amidst discussing other wedding and marriage-related topics, your boys somehow find time to discuss recent opinions Facebook v. Duguid, Jones v. Mississippi, and Torres v. Madrid.  A time stamp would be insulting to both of us, so we’ve done away with it this week.

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